[18:58] Métis lawyer Carly Teillet was counsel for two Parties with Standing in the National Inquiry. Speaking to advocates and community workers, she contextualizes the National Inquiry and discusses:
- importance of being trauma-informed
- listening to survivors' stories
- legacies of colonialism
- limitations of the Inquiry
- Calls for Justice
- need for transformative change
Read the final report of the National Inquiry: Reclaiming Power and Place
For free public resources about the law in British Columbia:
- Aboriginal Legal Aid in BC
- Family Law in BC
- MyLawBC (featuring Q and A pathways to get tailored action plans, and free online mediation to make a parenting plan)
- Legal Aid BC Resources for Community Workers
- Clicklaw (online compendium of resources)
- Family Law Line
- Dial-a-Law (call-in legal information service)
Please note: Legal Aid BC resources are for professional development. They don't provide legal or other professional advice. Law is constantly evolving; changes in practice and procedure occur frequently. Exercise your professional judgment about the correctness and applicability of the material. Please refer to the relevant legislation, case law, administrative guidelines, and other primary sources. The views and conclusions expressed here are not necessarily those of Legal Aid BC.
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Credits: Presentation by Carly Teillet, BC Civil Liberties Association. Filmed and edited by Paul Donovan, Focus Audio Visual Services Ltd., Production and publication coordinated by Kate Murray, Bridget Greenwood, Baljinder Gill, Ella Droko, and Brian Goncalves, Legal Aid BC. Thumbnail design by Brian Goncalves and Caitlin Kuo, Legal Aid BC.